Reference > Cambridge History > Later National Literature, Part II > Newspapers Since 1860 > Collier’s Weekly; The New Republic; The Weekly Review; The Liberator; The Survey; Reedy’s Mirror; The Dial; The Bellman; Party Organs
  The New Importance of the Weekly and Monthly Papers Public Activities of Newspapers  

CONTENTS · VOLUME CONTENTS · INDEX OF ALL CHAPTERS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD

The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907–21).
VOLUME XVII. Later National Literature, Part II.

XX. Newspapers Since 1860.

§ 21. Collier’s Weekly; The New Republic; The Weekly Review; The Liberator; The Survey; Reedy’s Mirror; The Dial; The Bellman; Party Organs.


Such papers as the Outlook, the Independent, the Nation, and other survivors from an earlier period have come to have a place of increased importance in the journalistic scheme, and have been joined by many later comers, like Collier’s, the Survey, the New Republic, the Review, the Liberator (formerly the Masses), Reedy’s Mirror, the Dial, the Bellman (some of which have already run their course and died), and a number of others to which the thinking public must turn for much important but unexciting news and well-considered discussion of matters of current interest. There have also arisen a number of party or individual organs, like Bryan’s Commoner, La Follette’s, and Harvey’s Weekly, which seek to preserve the personality and individuality now almost wholly gone from the daily press.   26

CONTENTS · VOLUME CONTENTS · INDEX OF ALL CHAPTERS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD
  The New Importance of the Weekly and Monthly Papers Public Activities of Newspapers  
 
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